TEFL

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For those without comedic tastes, the so-called experts at Wikipedia have an article about TEFL.
“What a marvellous idea...putting all of the world's paedophiles together in one industry”
“Mmm...I...like...the holes of its...bottom...Is you?”
~ Former TEFL graduate
“I did it”
~ Arch-cocksucker, John Mark Karr
“What is wrong with these people!?”
~ Normal member of the human race


TEFL or Terrifying Europeans with Foreign Lingo, is a made-up industry primarily concerned with the pacification of mature over-sexed singles and the misleading of hopeful parents.

edit The history of TEFL

The TEFL industry is most prominent in the nations of China, Thailand, Spain, Brazil, Marks and Spencers, Newcastle, Bruce Forsythe and Atlantis. Sean Bean was said to be responsible for the industry's initial rise but, much like his career, its origins are now shrouded in mystery.

Cylon-numbersix

Typical Czech TEFL teacher. The Czech Republic has been using TEFL students for sexual gratification since 1542.

What we do know is that Eskimos first practiced TEFL in the British Isles in 1879 where English gradually came to replace German, Celtish and underpants as the first language. It was taken on wholeheartedly by Queen Victoria but less so by the Royal Consort, Prince Albert, who continued to use German until repeatedly raped to death by his frustrated English tutor. Fortunately, Prince Albert recovered from this incident and now leads a peacefully Germanic life in Stonehenge.

edit TEFL today

As a result of TEFLs influence, most of the world now speaks English... extremely poorly. The only place where it still remains to be spoken with any level of aptitude is upon a Somalian oil rig in the strait of Hormuz. Even in Great Britain itself there are areas where the English language is only spoken remedially; namely England, Scotland and Wales. The exceptions are Wookie Hole and the HMS Victory.

edit Controversy

Lee King Twot, China's minister for whatever happens to take his fancy that particular day, has criticized the TEFL world claiming that it does nothing for students' English speaking skills and just creates jobs for life's natural losers. Gerry Adams, spokesman for the TEFL world council, responded with the cutting riposte: "Well... that's the whole point isn't it? I mean, do we really want those freaks over here?"

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